What we doin with Twork?
nikka choked in his last 3 battles
Had a debatable battle with Dougy
Beat a washed Qleen
Lost to Glu Eazy
Clearly lost to Mike P
Struggles to get through his rounds clearly
Has some horrible reaches
Still hasn't figured out how to structure his rounds
lol Twork is young, he's a major draw, and he's progressing just as fast as if not faster than Brizz.
It's really more about whether you'll continue to watch his battles or not, cause he may not appeal to some of the older battle fans, but dude isn't going anywhere.
URL pushed him into this surprise battle with short prep time, and he didn't look good. Let's see what happens vs Ill Will.
Brizz didn't need time to get acclimated to the stage? It's cool if you don't like Twork's style, but let's not be corny.
What's the point of writing him off in this post, when there's a 100% chance you'll be in the next thread about a Twork battle?
Does this mean that I'm not supposed to criticize him
We have criticized Brizz too and called out his flaws and what he needed to improve on. But for some weird reason when it comes to Twork, some of you nikkaz bring out the
It's not about me not "liking Tworks style" it's about calling out some of the trash shyt he does, the inconsistencies, the lack of structure in his rounds, the choking, the blatant reaches etc. I'm strictly breaking down his skill level. I'm not calling the man out of his name or no other goofy shyt. Cmon man, stop with the corny accusations
they could tear a dactyl?
what the fukk is a dactyl twork
it's much much deeper my dudes, only for those who understand a super elite pen
A dactyl (Greek: δάκτυλος, dáktylos, “finger”) is a foot in poetic meter. In quantitative verse, often used in Greek or Latin, a dactyl is a long syllable followed by two short syllables, as determined by syllable weight. In accentual verse, often used in English, it is a stressed syllable followed by two unstressed syllables—the opposite is the anapaest (two unstressed followed by a stressed syllable).
The Greek and Latin words δάκτυλος and dactylus are themselves dactyls (and hence autological). The English word poetry is also a dactyl. A useful mnemonic for remembering this long-short-short pattern is to consider the relative lengths of the three bones of a human finger: beginning at the knuckle, it is one long bone followed by two shorter ones (hence the name dactyl).
An example of dactylic meter is the first line of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's poem Evangeline, which is in dactylic hexameter:
This is the / forest prim- / eval. The / murmuring / pines and the / hem locks,
The first five feet of the line are dactyls; the sixth a trochee.
Stephen Fry quotes Robert Browning's The Lost Leader as an example of the use of dactylic metre to great effect, creating verse with "great rhythmic dash and drive":
Just for a handful of silver he left us
Just for a riband to stick in his coat
The first three feet in both lines are dactyls.
A dactyl is like a finger, having one long syllable followed by two short syllables.
Another example: the opening lines of Whitman's "Out of the Cradle Endlessly Rocking" (1859), his poem about the birth of his poetic voice:
Out of the cradle, endlessly rocking [a dactyl, followed by a trochee ('cradle'); then another dactyl followed by a trochee ('rocking')]
Out of the mockingbird's throat, the musical shuttle [2 dactyls, then a trochee ('throat, the'); then another dactyl, followed by a trochee]